Protests, arrests, teach-ins planned across the world on April 15 to “Stop war crimes in Canada”

The International Tribunal of Crimes of Church and State

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Special Breaking News Bulletin: Tuesday, March 21, 2017

9 am GMT

Brussels, Ottawa:

 

On the twelfth anniversary of the launching of Aboriginal Holocaust Remembrance Day on April 15, 2005, the ITCCS and its affiliates in nine countries will be staging protests and educational and training events to stop convicted war criminals and prevent ongoing crimes against children by Canada and its churches.

The events will commence on Good Friday, April 14, 2017, and continue throughout the Easter weekend with culminating church occupations on Sunday April 16.

On those days, people across the world are encouraged to stage direct civil disobedience actions at Canadian embassies, tourism and trade outlets, and at Catholic and Anglican churches. In Canada, the United churches will also be targeted.

Over 60,000 dead aboriginal children are unaccounted for, and countless more are trafficked and violated every day” said Kevin Annett, ITCCS North American Field Secretary.

Behind its mask of ‘reconciliation’, Canada is a convicted criminal body, as are its churches. On April 15 we are letting the world know that these institutions have lost the right to govern and operate, and that we the people are taking back the power.”

Besides the protest actions, the ITCCS will be sponsoring teaching and training events to equip people as common law sheriffs to make arrests and reclaim the assets and properties of the Catholic, Anglican and United churches. Common law workshops will take place in Vancouver, Kitchener, Ottawa and other cities.

Further updates and material pertaining to the April actions will be issued soon at www.itccs.org . For background on the Canadian genocide see www.murderbydecree.com .

For more information and to participate in this effort, contact itccsoffice@gmail.com .

Issued by the ITCCS Central Office

21/3/2017

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Vicky Stewart, murdered April 14, 1958 by Ann Knizky, staffer at the Edmonton United Church Indian residential school

 

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